Connie Henke Yarbro, RN, MS, FAAN, et al.
Jones and Bartlett Learning
Expiration Date: 12/31/2019
This program is pre-approved by the Commission for Case Manager Certification (CCMC) to provide continuing education credit to Certified Case Managers (CCMs).
The current print catalog is incorrect. This course contains three sections, each worth 24 contact hours.
Please note: This course is designed for oncology nurses. Those in other areas of nursing may find it challenging.
Cancer Symptom Management is designed to assist clinical oncology nurses in skillfully relieving and diminishing the cancer patient’s symptoms. Each symptom is examined in terms of its causes, pathophysiology, assessment, management, evaluation of therapeutic approaches and patient self-care. This beautifully written text provides the information necessary to provide quality care to cancer patients.
Cancer14 consists of three sections, each worth 24 contact hours (total of 72 contact hours).
Section A quiz (Chapters 1-12) Evidence-Based Symptom Management • Arthralgias and Myalgias • Fatigue • Menopausal Symptoms • Pain • Sleep Disturbances • Hypersensitivity Reactions to Antineoplastic Drugs • Infection • Constipation • Diarrhea • Nausea and Vomiting • Malignant Ascites
Section B quiz (Chapters 13-22) Bladder Disturbances • Bleeding and Thrombotic Complications • Dyspnea • Effusions • Cachexia Syndrome • Dysphagia • Mucositis • Xerostomia • ICP • Peripheral Neuropathy
Section C quiz (Chapters 23-34) Alopecia • Altered Body Image • Extravasation • Lymphedema • Ocular and Otic Complications • Skin and Nail Bed Changes • Anxiety • Cognitive Dysfunction • Depression • Grief • Spiritual Distress • Symptoms When Death is Imminent
What pilot nurses said about this course:
- “This course has substance. There is a lot of information that can be beneficial for so many patients and caregivers.”
- “I have to give credit to the individual who wrote these test questions. They did a great job. There is so much information in each chapter yet they chose questions that I feel are very relevant and specific to the most important information.”